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Mar 1, 2014 1:30pm EST
. they are advocating for low taxes, strong national security and even on social issues they're more or less in agreement. so it won't be unreasonable to expect that similarities in ideology would lead to similarities in styles, but they don't. another way that these differences are surprising is that these styles don't core respond to students' statements, a feeling like they're in the political minority on their respective campuses. interviewees on both campuses said quite clearly that being in the numerical minority introduces real hardships for them; isolation from peers, feeling like they're always having to defend their political views and also feeling like their politics are at odds with faculties' politics. yet despite this similarity and saying that they're in the minority, the styles that the two groups used are strikingly different. finally, a fourth reason our findings are intriguing, if i do say so myself, is that for the past couple of decades at least -- and there's debate over whether this style originated with the tea party or much earlier with gingrich or reagan or further
Search Results 0 to 0 of about 1